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for that report summing it all up for us. >>> next, surviving this kind of captivity. from jaycee dugard to elizabeth smart. victims reveal how they made it through their darkest days. [ female announcer ] jcpenney believes mom deserves to get everything she wants. the best deals are at jcpenney, in-store and online. get 25% off women's apparel and dresses, including her favorite brands like liz claiborne and worthington. plus, st. john's bay is back... at 30% off! and get 20% off fine jewelry. we make it easy to find the gifts that mean the world to the woman at the center of yours. the jcpenney mother's day sale. and do you know your... the blooa or b positive?? of yours. have you eaten today? i had some lebanese food for lunch. i love the lebanese. i... i'm not sure. enough of the formalities... lets get started shall we? jimmy how happy are folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico? happier than dracula volunteering at a blood drive. we have cookies... get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. work the camera... work it! those hands. oo
and jaycee dugard case. she was held in an antioch home 18 years. nanette? >> a few years ago california had a missing child mirror why cell. jaycee dugard held behind this house. this case brings back memories here. >> the quiet neighborhood where jaycee dugard was held captainist seems back to normal. her kidnappers were arrested and sent to prison. the home has been fixed up and sold. neighbors have lost -- left. >> these people are new. he's gone. >> but helen is here and lives next door. she watched coverage of the three women, she saw similarities to the garido case. >> i thought not another case like garido. i thought how terrible. terrible. >> in the cleveland case neighbors never expected anyone was being held against their will. same in antioch. no one thought it was the garidos who kidnapped dugard. she later gave birth to two children. >> tried to find out what is going on. releasing a statement, quote, these activities need the opportunity to heal this, isn't who they are. it is only what happened to hem. the human spirit is resilient this, reaffirms we should never give up hope
and the third victim, michelle knight expected to leave tomorrow. >> jaycee dugard is accepting an uh wrd for the center -- award for the center for missing children. now, her reaction to news of the rescued women. >> call it coincidence, but the police officer who found jaycee dugard was speaking to em fas of missing children -- to families of missing children when the news broke. both have spoke about the miracle giving a boost to their efforts. >> what an uh -- amazing time to talk about hope with everything that is happening. >> jaycee dugard believes hope is what kept the three kidnapped victims alive. she leads a foundation that supports families of missing children, and tonight the national center for missing and exploited children honored her with its hope award. >> i want to thank my mom for the hope she has always had for me. >> for 18 years jaycee's mother never gave up while her daughter was being held. just like one of the cleveland victims she was raped and gave birth while this captivity and likewise held in plane sight. now police are facing questions about the handling of
crime. >>> and tonight, from another captive, jaycee dugard, a message about healing. >>> and also tonight, the sky's the limit. the stock market smashing through a new milestone. closing above 15,000 points for the first time ever. >>> and weighing his option. governor chris christie revealing his weight loss surgery. and why he finally decided to do what it took to slim down. >>> good evening. tonight, an entire nation is riveted by the story of three american women making their break for freedom. and three american families with answered prayers. these are the faces of amanda berry and gina dejesus, abducted as teens. a third, michelle knight, vanished at the age of 20. and now, all three have been found alive after life inside this home. a flag on the porch. a crime scene inside. and on the right, there is the front door. that dark space where a stranger heard a cry for help and refused to turn away. tonight, we have new details about the women, the three brothers under arrest, and the heroes of this rescue, as breaking free, the escape in cleveland begins. and abc's david muir
for ten years. >> it is so important to be vigilant, because there's people like jaycee dugard, me, elizabeth smart, and now these three girls. don't ever give up hope. >> reporter: we are all each other's keepers, and we know it as john walsh, whose own 6-year-old son was taken from him and murdered, and who turned his pain into the crusade that became "america's most wanted" put it last night on "nightline." >> the public want to help, they don't know how to help. they had the guts to help me catch 1,200 bad guys and recover 60 missing children. >> reporter: there are hundreds of thousands of missing children right now. so many, just one glimpse away from rescue. if you see something, say something. because they're the real heroes. >> help me, i'm amanda berry. >> reporter: fighting for life, for freedom, calling to us. i'm here. >> i've been kidnapped and i've been missing for ten years. and i'm here, i'm free now. >> she's free now. good luck to her and the others. thanks for watching. tune into "good morning america" tomorrow. we're online at abcnews.com. good night. see you b
just 18 miles from her home. >> and the story reminds us of the jaycee dugard abduction. she was just 11 years old. and she was kidnapped and held captive for 18 years, phillip garrido and his wife are serving prison sentences. dugard saying these individuals need the opportunity to heal and connect back into the world this isn't who they are, it's only what happened to them. in 2011 dugard spoke with abc's diane sawyer about why she didn't try to escape. >> something held me back. like i sted stil have those handcuffs on. my -- mind manipulation. >> dugard is in washington, d.c. in an event for missing and exploited children. we'll go live to the neighborhood where dugard was found this, case is bringing back memories for neighbor there's as well. >> the animated cleveland man becoming a national hero. >> he says he was just hanging out eating mock donalds when he heard berry screaming for help. he kicked in the door, rescuing her, he's now a internet celebrity. his beloved mcdonalds is tweeting this. we salute the courage of ohio kidnap victims and respect their privacy, way to go c
, to nearly two decades in the case of jaycee dugard who has been able, since her release to freedom in 2009, after 18 years of captivity in a backyard in antioch, california, she was beaten. able to show the outside world the face of some one who has a life again, a smile again, a confidence doing television interviews of when which she has done quite a few. >> i choose to see it as a learning opportunity. >> reporter: a therapist who worked with dugard. >> what saved her was a early on relationship with her mother that allowed her to go into something with a strong sense of self. >> reporter: which suggests that whatever sustains a person during captivity is what they build on once they're back in freedom. elizabeth smart for example, whose abduction from her home in 2002 when she was 14 was a national story. and the history of the world i don't think a little girl has been parade for more than elizabeth smart. we thank you for answering those prayers. >> reporter: freed nine months later she has managed in many ways to live the life she had envisioned before her ordeal. >> it is possible
of jaycee dugard and elizabeth smart, girls who vanished. the story out of cleveland when the three women rescued from the home is sweeping the nation and drawing a lot of attention here in the bay area. nbc bay area's is live in san francisco. >> reporter: we spoke with misi sanchez who was abducted 13 years ago when she was eight years old. she escaped after being held captive in the trunk of a car for two days. both agree on one thing, the families of the missing should never give up hope. >> and when he grabbed me and put his arms around me and his hand around my mouth i lost control of my bladder. i think my body went into shock. and my mind was scrambling. i had no idea what to do. >> reporter: in the hours that she was held captive in august of 2000 she thought of her family and she never thought she would be able to escape. >> i knew i was going to die. i felt like i knew i wasn't going to make it out cht. >> reporter: when it comes to the case of the kidnapped women in cleveland and her abduction misi says the last thing she would want is people to give up hope. >> some people sa
kills you, but in the last few years, elizabeth smart, jaycee dugard, now these three women. it lends hope. i say it to parents all the time. don't ever give up. >> those girls, those women are so strong. it's what we do out here, what we've done in ten years is nothing compared to what those women have done together to survive. >> reporter: now, amanda berry's mother never lived to see this day. she died in 2006. a lot has changed since these women disappeared. some have new nieces and nephews. michele actually has a little sister she has never met. they are now all in a private location getting reacquainted with their families. as you can see, the fbi continues here on the crime scene looking for any clues, brian. >> it's almost nice to hear a boisterous night in the neighborhood. kristen dahlgren starting off our coverage from outside the house. >>> now we turn to what is known about the suspects and the investigation. why did it take this long to liberate these women from that kind of residential prison? nbc's ron allen continues our reporting from cleveland tonight. ron, good eve
, then of course jaycee dugard who was missing for 18 years. every time one of these cases occurs and children are recovered after decades, i believe it gives hope to the family of every missing person in america. >> how does it make you feel, having been through something like this as a parent, when you hear about something like this? >> i'm overjoyed. because much of my work is looking for missing children, and we come up short time and time and time again. either we find the remains of a poor child that's been gone for a long time or we find absolutely nothing. so when something like this happens, it truly does bring joy to my heart and it raises my spirit, it makes me feel, you know, so well for the families of these girls and certainly for the hope that's in all of the other missing person families around the country. >> given your experience in these kind of cases, what would be the most pressing and urgent things these young women as they are now will have to go through in terms of readapting back to normal life? >> well, i don't have a lot of experience in the reunification process, bu
don't know why people are surprised. jaycee dugard's neighbors called the police, police came to the door, they never went in the backyard. phillip garrido violated his parole, went away for an entire month, cops didn't save jaycee dugard in the back. it's not unusual. everybody thinks well we should be able to pick these guys out by their bizarre behavior. these three brothers had these women in that house as their own personal toys, sex toys i'm sure, and nobody knew it for ten years. >> but it is that the plain sight really that kind of shocks us all. we heard amanda berry's gripping 911 call. she talks about how her captor had left, giving her that window of opportunity to make that phone call. so you have to wonder, did those windows of opportunity happen in the past? what was it about this particular moment in time? >> i'm sure that the three brothers weren't there and amanda must have said to herself i have got one tiny window, it may cost me my life. i've talked to lots of people who've been held captive by serial killers, predators, serial pedophiles, they're terrifie
away of jaycee dugard, kidnapped as a child in california. freed in 2009. if you do the math, that was 18 years. today she's released a statement, obviously, you know, she's following this as well. she says this, nancy. these individuals need the opportunity to heal. she went on to say they need to connect back into the world. this isn't who they are. it is only what happened to them. the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever this reaffirmed we should never give up hope. nancy, you know, you spent years as a prosecutor when investigators begin the process of trying to gleen evidence from these three victims and possibly any others that might be out there. where do they begin? is how do they do this, keeping in mind the delicate nature of what went on? sfla the reality is in a criminal prosecution, police investigators and prosecutors are out for evidence. they will handle the three victims as delicately as possible while at the same time building a felony case. there are multiple felonies available to pick, to prosecute. kidnapping likely. >> these men are look
in washington, where jaycee dugard, who was of course herself abducted, she's appearing at an event with john walsh, who i interviewed last night at length. it's the annual hope awards of the national center for missing and exploited children in washington. we'll just go live to this. this could be very interesting. >> thank you. thank you. that story is me. just thank you. i want to say what an amazing time to be talking about hope, with everything that's happening. i want to thank the family advocate division team, especially marcia. they have been amazing and wonderful and i can't thank them enough. i feel like i have come full circle and we are all finally together celebrating the wonderful hope that you keep alive every day. i'm so thankful for the team of people that have supported me throughout these last few years. i am so grateful to all of you. i can't say that it's been easy, but anything in life worth doing is sometimes hard, like speaking. i want to thank my mom for the hope she has always had for me, even when i was far away. to my sister, shana, who -- i want to say that althou
'll get to him in just a minute. a statement from jaycee dugard. she was held for so many years captive after she was abducted when she was 11 and she was released when she was an adult. this is the statement she just released moments ago. "these individuals need the opportunity to heal and connect back into the world. this isn't who they are. it's only what happened to them. "the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever they reamps we should never give up hope." one of the big questions right now centers on the man arrested in the case. his name is aerial castro. police also arrested his two brothers, but say the 52-year-old owns the house where these women were found. according to the cleveland dealer castro was arrested at a nearby mcdonald's. castro and his brothers have not yet been charged are, but we do know that he is a former school bus driver. a spokesman for the school district does not know how long castro worked there or whether he left voluntarily or whether he was fired. castro's facebook page shows his love of guitars. his last post was dated may 2nd, just a
. >> the return of the three kidnapped women in cleveland early similar to the says of jaycee dugard found in antioch back in 2009. phil philip gurdo and his wife kidnapped them in 1991. dugard missing 18 years. they kept her in the backyard in contra costa county until arrested. both convicted and now serving life sentences. dugard release add statement this morning saying, quote, these individuals need the opportunity to heal and connect back into the world. this isn't who they are. it is only what happened to them. the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever, this reaffirms we should never give up hope. coincidentally jaycee dugard is being honored tonight by the national center for missing and exploited children at the organization's annual hope awards in washington, d.c. nbc news will be there with a camera for that event. >>> back in the south bay, san jose officers are crediting fantastic detective work for finding and arresting the suspects in this morning's armed robbery of a 7-eleven. a crime she might have gotten away with if she hadn't been so predictable. police a
. >> the cleveland situation is similar to the bay area's own kidnapping of jaycee dugard. she was just honored in washington, d.c.. these awards sponsored by national center for missing and exploited children. she received a warm welcome. she took the stage with her mother. today, jaycee dugard released a statement about the rescue and said these individuals need to heal z connect back into the world. this isn't who they are. it's only what happened to them. the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever, this reaffirms we should never give up hope. >> what an eloquent statement, oh, my. bay area restaurants have been serving a delicacy that is banned in california, foie gras, fatty liver of duck that has been force fed. >> it's their way of protesting a law that went into affect last year. >> tonight dan noyes is back with an under cover investigation. a new wun that is right. the state only foie gras farm is closed because california law makes it illegal to force feed ducks for foie gras so when we learned restaurants are still selling it we went under cover and our story does incl
taken. >> the cleveland situation is similar to the bay area's own kidnapping of jaycee dugard. she was just honored in washington, d.c.. these awards sponsored by national center for missing and exploited children. she received a warm welcome. she took the stage with her mother. today, jaycee dugard released a statement about the rescue and said these individuals need to heal z connect back into the world. this isn't who they are. it's only what happened to them. the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever, this reaffirms we should never give up hope. >> what an eloquent statement, oh, my. bay area restaurants have been serving a delicacy that is banned in california, foie gras, fatty liver of duck that has been force fed. >> it's their way of protesting a law that went into affect last year. >> tonight dan noyes is back with an under cover investigation. a new wun that is right. the state only foie gras farm is closed because california law makes it illegal to force feed ducks for foie gras so when we learned restaurants are still selling it we went under cover and ou
of jaycee dugard in california. and as you recall, she was kidnapped for 18 years and fathered two children by the man who kidnapped her. >> you know, and hearing the police department, you could tell, getting defensive, saying they pursued every three months, they said, there was some lead on one of these three women they pursued here. but obviously there is going to be questions. you just pointed out, three women kidnapped from basically the same neighborhood and this went dry for a decade. >> sure, it did. and, again, in similar type cases, like jaycee dugard, again, where we know she was held in a -- in a house, she was held in a backyard, she was held in tents. where neighbors could look over, authorities had been to the house. in jaycee's case, awarded $10 million because the state of california said we screwed up. we should have found this young girl and saved her. and we didn't do it. well, this is their early stages. the last thing we want is finger-pointing. but chuck, there is usually less than 1% of kidnap victims like these women after a period of time goes by. there is less th
svelted earlier calls. >> this is almost, thomas, an instant replay of the jaycee dugard case. you remember the 11-year-old girl who was kidnapped in california, held for 18 years, had two children by her abduc r abductor, was held in the backyard is-in a tent-like structure. law enforcement, neighbors looked over the fence, missed opportunities, thomas. whenever you have a case that goes on this long and someone is held in this environment you are going to find out that friends, neighbors, relatives, law enforcement, there are going to be missed opportunities to rescue in this case these three young women. there's going to be a lot of soul searching going on. but this one report that kristen just had, i mean, that is terrible to suggest what these women might have gone through and realize they were held for over ten years in at least one case. that's over 4,000 days this they were subjected to something like this. that's an unbelievable period of time. and now these women have to come back into society, find out as amanda said when she got out yesterday and free, well, free and f
. >>> an incredible story developing in cleveland that reminds us here of the jaycee dugard abduction. three girls have been found alive, held inside a baseme dunge dungeon. >> reporter: tears, cheers and jubilation erupt when three women have been found alive. the women were rescued from this house and a 5 it 2 year old suspect has now been taken into custody. one of the missing women called 911 after neighbors kicked open the door when they heard cries for help. >> i've been missing for ten years and i'm free now. >> reporter: amanda berry disappeared in april of 2003 when called her sister to say she was getting a ride home from her job at burger king. it was the day before her 17th birthday. a year later, gina was 14 years old when she disappeared walking home from middle school. the teenagers were the subject of ha intense search. >> we're happy that they're safe and in good condition. and we'll get to the bottom of it. >> reporter: the third woman was identified as michelle knight. she disappeared in 2002. >> police have identified a school bus driver who had the girls. we will get more info
amanda escaped with her daughter. a report that brings back chilling medical reese of jaycee dugard, who gave birth too two daughters while being held by her kidnappers for over 18 years. >> when these girls were abducted they went into this environment with a person or persons and probably were held against their will for a period of time. but then that world becomes their reality. >> reporter: aside from her little girl, amanda berry had others in the house to worry about tonight. >> five minutes after the police got here, the girl amanda told the police, i ain't the only one, it's some more girls up in that house. they go up in there and when they came out it was astonishing. >> for these officers that have been working she's cases for all these years, it was just amazing to see the -- to see the emotion on these seasoned law enforcement officers when they went in there and saw amanda and gina and michelle. >> reporter: inside home they found gina dejesus who went missing from this very neighborhood nine years ago, walking home from a middle school a few blocks from where amanda disap
in cleveland that reminds us here of the jaycee dugard abduction. three girls have been found alive, held inside a baseme dunge dungeon. >> reporter: tears, cheers and jubilation erupt when three women have been found alive. the women were rescued from this house and a 5 it 2 year old suspect has now been taken into custody. one of the missing women called 911 after neighbors kicked open the door when they heard cries for help. >> i've been missing for ten years and i'm free now. >> reporter: amanda berry disappeared in april of 2003 when she called her sister to say she was getting a ride home from her job at burger king. it was the day before her 17th birthday. a year later, gina was 14 years old when she disappeared walking home from middle school. the teenagers were the subject of ha intense search. >> we're happy that they're safe and in good condition. and we'll get to the bottom of it. >> reporter: the third woman was identified as michelle knight. she disappeared in 2002. >> police have identified a school bus driver who had the girls. we will get more information from them and th
of the jaycee dugard abduction. three girls have been found alive, held inside a baseme dunge dungeon. >> reporter: tears, cheers and jubilation erupt when three women have been found alive. the women were rescued from this house and a 5 it 2 year old suspect has now been taken into custody. one of the missing women called 911 after neighbors kicked open the door when they heard cries for help. >> i've been missing for ten years and i'm free now. >> reporter: amanda berry disappeared in april of 2003 when she called her sister to say she was getting a ride home from her job at burger king. it was the day before her 17th birthday. a year later, gina was 14 years old when she disappeared walking home from middle school. the teenagers were the subject of ha intense search. >> we're happy that they're safe and in good condition. and we'll get to the bottom of it. >> reporter: the third woman was identified as michelle knight. she disappeared in 2002. >> police have identified a school bus driver who had the girls. we will get more information from them and they do intend to hold a news co
suspects are in their 50s. and kidnapping survivor jaycee dugard is commenting on the events in ohio. dugard was held captive for 18 years by phillip and nancy garrido at a home near antioch. this morning she released a statement about the women who escaped overnight. dugard says, quote, the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever, this reaffirms we should never give up hope. >>> all lanes of highway 680 in fremont are now open following a fatal crash this morning. four vehicles collided on the highway north of vargas road around 4:30. a 65-year-old man from san jose was pronounced dead at the scene. another driver was transported to a local hospital. >>> two women one of them pregnant are under arrest. police say they crashed their getaway car after fleeing a robbery. kpix 5's cate caugiran says it's how police found them that suggests this isn't their first time. >> reporter: an armed robber tried to get away with two others in a stolen car. this time san jose police caught the bad guys or, rather, bad women and guys. >> we had the driver who was responsible for tonigh
're hearing reaction from jaycee dugard. in a statement released today through her publicist, dugard said the human spirit is resilient and the case reaffirms that people should never give up hope. dugard wrote "a stolen life" about her life in captivity. and elizabeth smart also says she's overjoyed to hear that these three kidnapping victims are now free after ten years of captivity. she advised the women to focus on their future and get rid of the past of the smart's father said it's important for the women to know what happened to them is not their fault. >> usually the captors will make them feel guilt or responsibility. heaven only knows what type of nightmare they've lived for the past ten years. >> smart was kidnapped from her bedroom when she was 14 years old and held hostage for nine months. >>> one bay area man knows what the families of those have endured. marc klass talked about the loss of his daughter. sal castanedo has more. >> reporter: good afternoon, tori. marc klass told me whenever something like this happens and it comes to national media attention, it gives hope to
. >> saying if those three were held 10 years and jaycee dugard for 18 she believes michaela can be still alive. >> they can keep them for a month, they can keep them for a decade two, decades. what is the difference? >> there is a blog dear michaela.com she writes to her daughter in hopes she may see it one day. she included the cleveland kidnappings. >> i posted this video and said look the people on the streets cheefring for these girls this is what is waiting for you. you don't need to be afrid frayed. >> the families don't tell me reporter as approach them every time there is a story. and they say the best hope of finding them is by keeping the city in the neighborhood. >> state lawmakers are raising concerns about the safety of limousines in the wake of the deadly accident. they grilled executive director of the public utilities commission today nannette miranda joins use a budget committee also wanted assurances about limo services. this is as thousands of families are hiring limo services for prom night saturday's deadly limousine fire killed five nurses alarmed state lawmakers. l
's a sexual assault now. some details are showing this was a case very much like jaycee dugard. missed opportunities. a neighbor saw a naked girl crawling around the yard, called the police, the police didn't react. a man was seen with coming out with lots and lots and lots of mcdonald's. and signs and symptoms that are our worst fear of having been there seem to have been there. cenk: let me open it up to everybody. you know mainly of course throughout the show, we're going to talk about politics and i'll talk with the guys from. >> who but i'm a parent and i don't know if you guys are parents, but anybody who wants to jump in here as to your gut reaction? my gut reaction, i'm going to be completely honest with you was massive violence. i would have wanted to retaliate in the biggest way against these guys. >> i hate to play the michael dukakis of this conversation, but my reaction was oh, god this is horrible, these things happen in a nation of 310 million, it is so horrible and luckily we have a legal system to deal with it fairly. cenk: bless your heart. you're absolutely right abo
solar panels. >> kidnapping survivor jaycee dugard. >> it's hard to believe that story is me. >> reporter: talking about the women that are finally free of their abductor. >>> new at 10:00, a proposal to go green. it would mandate that all construction include solar power. ken wayne has more on the story and when the decision takes place. >> reporter: some like to call sabasta pool berkeley north. and now it's surging forward with solar power. it was a unanimous vote. 5-0 in favor of requiring all new building construction use solar power. advocates say the new solar requirements will not only save homeowners and businesses on their utility bills they will also clean up the environment. >> it takes off the grid the dirtiest of the energy that's produced by pg & e or whoever is supplying it and replaces it with clean energy. >> reporter: but some are worried about nanny government requiring people to go green. >> i would like to see the ordnance changed and remove the word mandatory to voluntary. >> reporter: sometimes there needs to be laws to encourage safety. like seat belt
to share that with the world. >> i look at the jaycee dugard case, right, her family controlled access to her daughter. she was held by a man for 18 years and by all accounts doing quite well. what advice from here on out would you have for the families of these kinds of victims? >> well, what it would be like to say -- and we really do want to help the public understand with any type of missing child case, regardless if that child had been missing a day, week or multiple years, it's really important that they have the opportunity to have some private time, that they have the opportunity to work and be connected to therapists and treatment professionals that know this issue and know about the complexities and the dynamics and what the families are going to need as they move forward. there is no particular recipe, if you will, for what is going to work for one family versus what's going to work for another family. each family is unique and what their needs are going to be. and the treatment professional needs to understand that when they do work with these families, this is going to be
of eerie similarities to the jaycee dugard story. jaycee was held captive in the backyard near antioch for 18 years. >> that story is me just thank you for tonight and i want to say what an amazing time to be talking about hope with everything that's happening. >> jaycee says the cleef land women need the opportunity to heal and connect back into the world. >>> well, we have breaking news tonight. a bay area fire station hit by bullets tonight. firefighters tweeted they had to dive for cover. jewel yeah goodrich is at fear station 18 in oakland, has the latest. juliette. >> ken, it was a close call. check this out bullets actually going through the window here. firefighters were inside the apparatus room. they were check out all of their equipment at the time. the baaalon chief telling me his guys were right here. they actually had to duck when gunfire went through the station. they ducked under the fire engine, and you can see the bullet going clear across to the other side, just up the street turns out 50th avenue and melrose avenue, there was a shoot out, one man dead. police are in
. we heard the same thing with elizabeth smart. >> yes. elizabeth smart and even j jaycee dugard. she would go out in the yard and phillip even took the children that jaycee has and even to the campus of berkeley. again, i understand politically correct, these three men have not been charged yet. these are alleged incidents, i understand that. but it almost appears from past incidents that they get this sense of entitlement. that they can just, abduct these women, and just take them out in broad daylight and just have them be someone else. and then bring them back into the home. >> michelle, perhaps the fear, we know elizabeth smart from her account and talked about how she would walk past people hoping this would get a glimpse of her and she was consumed by fear of what would happen. >> same thing with shawn hornbeck. and even after michael devlin kidnapped dawn omby, they are in fear. they are in fear because they are threatened with their lives, their family lives are threatened. their families' lives are threatened as well. they are threatened with food. threatened with all types
see due d jaycee dugard, who i'll see tonight, got counseling for a year and didn't talk to the media. cowens slg is so important. amanda berry is going to go through what jaycee did, that she has a child by her kidnapper, by her rapist. that's a tough thing that they're going to have to go through. my advice is they get professional counseling. the national center for missing and exploited children provides that. i'm sure the law enforcement and fbi in that area will say before you do any interviews, before you go out to the public, get some counseling. they've been through holy hell for ten years and that's the way to proceed because this fight and this battle for these women is just starting. they'll have to go through the trial. they'll have to reintegrate into society. another tough part of this journey is just starting. >> john walsh, thank you so much as always. clint van zandt, andrew setters, aappreciate all of your expertise. >>> up next, make or break this week for immigration reform. >>> this is live with sandra ruiz, the aunt of one of the three women found in cleveland.
remind re -- and obviously reminder of the jaycee dugard kidnapping. -- >>> and this case is an obvious reminder of the jaycee dugard kidnapping. phillip and nancy garrido kidnapped her as she walked to a bus stop near south lake tahoe on the morning of june 10, 1991. on august 26th, 2009, more than 18 years later, phillip garrido brought dugard and their two daughters to a parole officer and dugard revealed her identity. both people pleaded guilty and they are serving life sentences. >>> a car crash in san jose leads to three arrests. kpix 5 reporter cate caugiran is in san jose this morning with more. >> reporter: they were linked to other robberies which is how the officers were able to catch them and now they are all three suspects are in custody but that chase ended here at the intersection of yerba buena and silver creek. the tree, that's where the car was turned over. we have video earlier. at 2 a.m. there was a robbery at a 7- eleven at the intersection of kirk and foxworthy. an armed female suspect walked in with a revolver and stole cash and lottery tickets. now, once this sus
press. in the last few years we've had jaycee dugard. in austria, natasha campus and joseph fritzl and his daughter. how many more children have been abducted and are being held in dungeon situations? >> it's incredible. dr. landis, steven anthony said, i'm quoting him, these young ladies have provided us with the ultimate definition of survival and perseverance. i have to say, their suffering to me is unimaginable. how did they survive? >> i think that we've seen in these other cases that some of these girls and these young women are so resilient and when they come out they feel such gratitude and for all the small things of life and they want to make their life worth something and go on and be, you know, something other people can look up to. >> dr. landis, these are children. where do they draw these resources of resilience and perseverance from? >> i think it was nice that they were together for a lot of this time, and the will to live just kicked in and they just kept going. hoping that sometime they would get their chance and there would be more to their lives than this. >> d
start with you. new within the last hour or so, jaycee dugard released a statement saying they need the opportunity to connect back to the world. this is not who they are. it is only what happened to them. the human spirit is incredibly resillent. more than ever this reaffirm we should never give up hope. that is jaycee dugard. we know her story all too well. the fact she is saying, we should never give up, these women, one of them, amanda's mother passed away. she died not knowing the whereabouts of her child and not giving up the search. this development is amazing. and ron makes the point that this is not a rural farm somewhere in the middle of nowhere. this is in cleveland, ohio. >> this is cleveland, ohio, tamron. how many cases of missing women have we covered over the years and here we are at a house in a neighborhood. you can reach out and touch someone. much like the neighborhood where jaycee was held. i've been to the neighborhood where jaycee was held and the neighbors are very close by. yet no one saw anything. no one heard anything. no one knows anything. police did con
to someone. >> hi. this is jaycee dugard. >> reporter: that's the same message from jaycee dugard. you know her from this picture when she's 11. that's when she was kidnapped, held for 18 years by phillip garrido and his wife, nancy, in northern california. garrido fathered two children with his victim. dugard lived as a prisoner in plain sight, until a local police officer's suspicions tracked her to a secret back yard compound. she is also a victims advocate. >> if you see something that looks wrong or amiss, speak out. you might be wrong, but you might just save someone's life. >> reporter: in a statement about the cleveland victims, dugard says, "this isn't who they are. it is only what happened to them. the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever this reaffirms we should never give up hope." dugard's mother told piers morgan that joy and heartache follow a kidnapped child's return. >> nothing is normal after something like this happens to you. and you have to accept that fact. and you have to move forward. >> reporter: these survivors moving ahead after living lives once f
in the back of my mientd thinking about recovery cases like elizabeth smart and jaycee dugard. i know it is miraculous but how rare is it that we find kidnapping victims alive so many years later. >> is rare. we can probably think of maybe a dozen from the past decade or so. some of them make the news and some of them don't. and sometimes lack of publicity is in the best interest of the captive and her healing or his healing. but the bottom line is, that when it does happen, it catches our attention because it is so rare. and that's why we are completely fascinated by this particular case. if there is a take away, it should than we all look to the left, to the right at our neighbors and say, is there something that could be going on in that house that i'm just not paying attention to? i think we should leave these girls alone and let them heal in the knew tour but the lesson here is, what could be going on next door. and how isolated are we as a community that we really don't know our neighbors. that is the best solution to finding out how many are still out there. because i do believ
be a connection with her case and the others. the cleveland case has a lot of eerie similarities to the jaycee dugard story. she was honored in washington, d.c. last night for her work supporting kidnapping victims and their families. jaycee was kidnapped and held captive in an antioch home for 18 years. >> hard to believe that that story is me, just thank you for tonight. and i want to say what an amazing time to be talking about hope with everything that's happening. >> jaycee says the cleveland women need the opportunity to heal and to also connect back into the world. >>> the parents of the bride killed in the san mateo bridge limousine fire say they learned of their daughter's death through the media. neriza fojas's parents told a tv station in the philippines they received several confusing phone calls that hinted at the tragedy. fojas was one of five women killed in last weekend's fire. she had had been planning a second wedding in the philippines. >> battalion five reported a vehicle fire limo with possible entrapment. >> multiple location, people trapped. >> it's on the decline of the
of long-term cam tift of jaycee dugard missing 18 years when she was found in 2009. >> dugard is being honored tonight. its hope awards recognizing those who work to protect kids. we'll, of course, have more from cleveland later in the half hour and later on "good morning america" live interviews with the people who live in that very neighborhood. >>> there is outrage this morning over the arrest of a top air force officer whose job it is to protect female service members. the charge assaulting a woman. lieutenant colonel jeff few krusinski arrested over the weekend since removed from his position and faces arraignment thursday. defense secretary chuck hagel has expressed outrage and disgust at his arrest. >>> home grown terrorism suspect is in custody in western minnesota accused of plotting to attack people in his hometown. family mes of 24-year-old militia member buford rogers says he's nptsdz but he was storing pipe bomb, molotov cocktails and an assault rifle in his home 100 miles west of minneapolis. >>> now, here's something you don't hear about every day. a member of the u.s. s
is an obvious reminder of the jaycee dugard kidnapping. phillip and nancy garrido kidnapped her as she walked to a bus stop near south lake tahoe on the morning of june 10, 1991. on august 26th, 2009, more than 18 years later, phillip garrido brought dugard and their two daughters to a parole officer and dugard revealed her identity. both people pleaded guilty and they are serving life sentences. >>> 4:32. it could be weeks before we learn what caused saturday's deadly limousine fire. the chp says there will be no quick answers. five women were killed in the fire on the san mateo bridge. four others were injured. the chp says the limo was only supposed to carry eight passengers. kpix 5 reporter elissa harrington is at the bridge this morning with more information about the victims of that fire. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. these friends were brought together by their careers in nursing. the group was having a girls night out to celebrate a bridal shower. five of them died, four were injured when their limo burst into flames saturday night. this video taken by a witness driving by
over the years. june of 1991, 11-year-old jaycee dugard, kid 23457d, missing for eight teen years. finally freed in 2009. after giving birth to two of her abductor's children. sean hornbeck was found four years later along with another boy who also had been kidnapped. there is elizabeth smart, who was taken from her bedroom in atta at the age of 14. she was found nine months later, about 20 miles from her home in salt lake city utah. martha: unbelievable stories, all of these. we are very glad to be joined this morning by a man who knows this story all too well, ed smart. as bill said, his daughter liz became a household name after being kidnapped from her home in salt lake city. she was 14 years old held in captivity for nine months. ed smart rejoins us. he has been here before. welcome back. >> thank you. martha: this has to bring it all back for you, when you hear this story this morning? >> it is just so wonderful to think that three young women are back with their families where they are loved and, supported and, what a miracle. it is just, it's exciting and i just, god bless
a character. well, kidnapping survivor jaycee dugard is giving her own insight into the incredible rescue of the three kidnapping victims. she says the women need the opportunity to heal and connect back into the world. this morning, she released a statement about the women who escaped. dugard says, "the human spirit is incredibly resilient. more than ever, this reaffirms we should never give up hope." she was 11 when she was abducted in front of her south lake tahoe home in 1991. she spent 18 years in captivity in antioch and gave birth to two daughters before being found in 2009. her captors, phillip and nancy garrido, pleaded guilty to kidnapping and raping dugard. >>> tomorrow we are supposed to finally get some solid answers on the new bay bridge. but today, the governor offered his thoughts in vintage slightly profane jerry brown fashion. caltrans has long said that may 8th would be the decision day bringing an announcement on how to either replace or build around those failed bolts. also, we were told to expect an announcement as to whether the bridge will open on labor day as plan
where they were last seen. look at jaycee dugard. >> eric: listen to charles ramsey another interview he gave to help find these girls. >> every day -- i've been here a year. i barbecue with this dude. we eat ribs and listen to salsa music. >> you had no indication? >> no at clue that girl was in that house or anybody else against their will. he comes out to his backyard and plays with the dog and goes back in the house. he is somebody you look and look away he is not doing anything. there is nothing exciting about him -- until today. >> eric: you got to like this guy. >> greg: it goes back to my theory, people that are nice guys. they are normal guys. if they are going to live in the neighborhood because the weirdo has nothing to hide. >> eric: greg makes a great point. you don't see this coming. brian david mitchell, jerry sandowsky. >> ted bundy. >> bob: i met ted bundy. >> greg: that is an interesting story. >> i was working for cnn then. i shouldn't say that. look, he said 560 people and this -- here is the thing i find amazing. if you keep these three women locked up in this house,
." >>> jaycee dugard is one of the few people on earth who can truly understand what the cleveland women are going through. at a dinner last night she was presented with a national center for missing & exploited children's hope award and briefly referenced the remarkable situation in cleveland. >> i want to say what an amazing time to be talking about hope with everything that's happening. i'd like all of us to remember to just ask ourself to care. >> dugard had said the women in cleveland will need time to reconnect with the world and to heal. she was abducted in 1991 and held captive for 18 years. >> breaking news overnight a southwest flight en route from florida to rhode island had to make an emergency stop in south carolina because of three unruly passengers. the plane was met at the charleston airport by police, fbi and homeland security. the passengers were removed from the flight and then it continued on to providence just after midnight. >>> all right, now to the stunning political comeback of former south carolina republican governor mark sanford going back to congress after wi
. jaycee dugard was is just 11 when she was kidnapped and held for 18 years. she urged people not to give up on missing children. earlier she said the women in cleveland need a chance to heal and reconnect with the world. >>> congressional republicans have been demanding accountability from the obama administration about last year's deadly attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi, and those calls may grow louder as testimony begins on capitol hill. susan mcginnis is in washington. good morning, susan. >> anne-marie, good morning. three state department officials are scheduled to testify today before the house oversight committee. one of them is gregory hicks. he was deputy ambassador at the time of the attacks. he's expected to tell lawmakers not enough was done to stop these terrorist attacks that killed four americans including ambassador chris stevens. hicks, a 22-year veteran of the state department, told criminal investigators that while the assault on the consulate was occurring, he asked defense officials to zramable a fighter or two over benghazi to scare the insurgents away. the
missing women out of cleveland and similarities to the bay area jaycee lee dugard case. >> this is burning up the web, a baby several months old is a youtube star where he is posted learning to waterski. he was not being pulled by a boat, though, just being pulled along the shoreline in shallow water. >> something else incredible on "dancing with the stars" last night, oakland native disney star scored the first perfect "10" of the season. >> more [dramatic music] ♪ d applause] >> hi, baby. >> hi. nice to see you again. >> nice to see you. >> [audience]: mooney! mooney! mooney! mooney! >> hello, everybody, and welcome to millionaire. okay, all week long-- >> thanks, guys. >> all week long, we are raising money for children's miracle network hospitals. every contestant who gets to round 2 not only wins money for themselves, but also an additional $10,000 for this worthwhile cause. and then at the end of the week, we'll have a surprise celebrity guest who will donate all of their winnings. >> all right. [cheers and applause] >> and as you can hear from the audience, today's returning conte
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